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Leys Physical Training College was famous for its excellent discipline and Miss Lucy Pym was pleased and flattered to be invited to give a psychology lecture there. But she had to admit that the health and vibrant beauty of the students made her feel just a little inadequate. Then there was a nasty accident -- and suddenly Miss Pym was forced to apply her agile intellect to the unpleasant fact that among all those impressively healthy bodies someone had a very sick mind...
About the Author
Josephine Tey is one of the best-known and best-loved of all crime writers. She began to write full-time after the successful publication of her first novel, "The Man in the Queue" (1929), which introduced Inspector Grant of Scotland Yard. In 1937 she returned to crime writing with "A Shilling for Candles," but it wasn't until after WWII that the majority of her crime novels were published. Josephine Tey died in 1952, leaving her entire estate to the National Trust.
"Ingenious, stimulating and very enjoyable." — Sunday Times